The second issue of the first volume of the International Journal of Studies in Public Leadership (IJSPL) is out now, offering the latest in research from the field of leadership studies and a wider sphere of humanities and social sciences disciplines. IJSPL, a refereed biannual online journal published by the Rashtram School of Public Leadership, is multidisciplinary in its range and character, by virtue of the multidisciplinary character of leadership studies itself. The current issue of IJSPL (Vol I, Issue 2) features research articles and reviews covering a wide range of topics as well as theoretical and methodological approaches to research, pedagogy, and practices, critically examining various aspects and instances of leadership across all the three domains of thought leadership, social leadership, and political leadership. On one hand, the current issue contains papers on purely theoretical approaches to leadership, including the concept of ‘servant leadership’, and on the other hand, it features practical application of the leadership phenomenon, such as a case study of exemplary leadership in reimagining modern education. While the current issue contains latest research on the dynamics of political and social discourse on the social media, it also includes historical research that sheds light on the ‘Churchill Project’. In addition, the current issue of IJSPL features an erudite review of a book which attempts to represent to young readers the civilisational core of the Indic traditions and culture. The Call for Papers for the upcoming issue of IJSPL (Vol II, Issue 1) will be released soon. We encourage submissions from multiple fields in the humanities and social sciences as well as from the broader interdisciplinary areas concerned with governance, civilisational knowledge, wellness, and the arts, which may potentially contribute to the learning of leadership skills and leadership building in the political, social, and academic spheres through the development of meta-skills.
Please note: Views and opinions expressed in the articles published in the International Journal of Studies in Public Leadership (IJSPL) represent each author’s research and viewpoint and do not necessarily represent IJSPL or its sponsors. IJSPL and its sponsors make no representations about the accuracy of the information contained in published manuscripts and disclaim any and all responsibility or liability resulting from the information contained in the articles/papers/reviews published in IJSPL.